Contents 1 Early life 2 Professional career 3 City council 3.1 Crime 3.2 Environmental issues 3.3 Housing and neighborhood beautification 3.4 Constituent outreach 4 Mayoral tenure 4.1 Fire Department hiring system 4.2 Economic policy 4.3 Race relations 4.4 LAPD contract and meetings 4.5 Other incidents 5 National politics 6 Electoral history 7 Television and music appearances 8 Awards 9 Personal life 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

Early life[edit] Garcetti was born at Good Samaritan Hospital[1] in Los Angeles and was raised in Encino,[2] in the San Fernando Valley.[1] Garcetti is the son of Sukey (née Roth) and Gil Garcetti, a former Los Angeles County district attorney. His paternal grandfather, Salvador Garcetti, was born in Parral, Chihuahua, Mexico. Salvador was brought by his family to the United States as a child after his father, Massimo "Max" Garcetti, was murdered by hanging during the Mexican Revolution. Max had immigrated to Mexico from Italy, where he married a Mexican woman and became a judge.[3][4][5] His paternal grandmother, Juanita Iberri, was born in Arizona, one of 19 children born to an immigrant father from Sonora, Mexico and an Arizona-born mother whose father was Mexican and mother was Mexican as well.[2] He speaks fluent Spanish. Garcetti's maternal grandparents were from Russian Jewish immigrant families.[2][3][4][5] His maternal grandfather, Harry Roth, founded and ran the clothing brand Louis Roth Clothes;[2] Eric Garcetti attended elementary school at UCLA Lab School, formerly University Elementary School; and middle and high school at Harvard-Westlake School.[2] He majored in political science and urban planning and received a B.A. from Columbia University in 1992 as a John Jay Scholar.[6] At Columbia, Garcetti served on the student council, was president of the St. Anthony Hall fraternity and literary society, founded the Columbia Urban Experience, and co-wrote and performed in three years of the Varsity Show, a student-written musical, whose past co-writers include Richard Rodgers, Oscar Hammerstein II, and Lorenz Hart. Garcetti also received a Masters of International Affairs from the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University, graduating in 1993.[6] He studied as a Rhodes Scholar[7] at The Queen's College, Oxford[8] and also studied for a PhD in ethnicity and nationalism at the London School of Economics.[1]

Professional career[edit] Prior to his election to the Los Angeles City Council, Garcetti was a visiting instructor of International Affairs at the University of Southern California and assistant professor of Diplomacy and World Affairs at Occidental College.[1] His academic work focused on ethnic conflict and nationalism and he has lived and studied in Southeast Asia and Northeast Africa. He has published articles and chapters of books on post-conflict societies, Eritrean nationalism, and non-violent action.[9] He served on the California Board of Human Rights Watch. Garcetti currently serves on the advisory board of directors for Young Storytellers, an arts education nonprofit organization based in Los Angeles.[10]

City council[edit] Garcetti in December 2009. Garcetti was elected to the Los Angeles city council in 2001 and reelected in 2005 and 2009.[11] He succeeded Alex Padilla as President of the City Council on January 1, 2006 and was re-elected as President at the beginning of the Council's subsequent terms in 2007 and 2009.[12] Garcetti declared his candidacy for mayor of Los Angeles on September 8, 2011.[13] On January 30, 2013, the Los Angeles Teachers Union voted to endorse Garcetti in the primary election.[14] Crime[edit] This section's factual accuracy is disputed. (March 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Garcetti supported recent expansions of the Los Angeles Police Department and the re-implementation of the Senior Lead Officer Program. Crime has fallen in his district by more than forty percent since 2001.[15] Environmental issues[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) In 2004, Garcetti authored Proposition O,[16] a county stormwater bond which sought to clean the city's waterways. Voters approved the bond with just over 76% of the vote, making it the largest clean water bond in the country.[16] In 2005, Garcetti helped found the Los Angeles Neighborhood Land Trust. He authored two of the nation's most far-reaching municipal green building ordinances: the first requires all city buildings to be built to the LEED-certified standard, and the second mandates that all commercial buildings of more than 50,000 sq ft (4,600 m2) in Los Angeles be built to a LEED standard. He supported changes in the city's landscape ordinance and plumbing codes to promote water conservation. In July 2009, the City Council passed a water conservation ordinance written by Garcetti; it required all new construction and renovation projects in Los Angeles to be equipped with high-efficiency water devices, and aims to conserve one billion gallons of water a year. A longtime electric car driver, Garcetti appeared as a proponent of electric cars in the 2006 documentary, Who Killed the Electric Car? In July 2010, Garcetti, then President of the Los Angeles City Council, led the weakening of a 2009 lawn watering ordinance, allowing watering three days per week rather than two. The 2-day ordinance restricting watering to two days a week, had been passed 13 months earlier by Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa. It helped the city reduce its water use and cope with ongoing drought, but the measure was unpopular and was accused of causing pressure fluctuations and water main breaks. An LA Times editorial said that the City Council's weakening of the watering ordinance was a "death knell for one of the best collective environmental efforts made by the citizens of Los Angeles."[17] Housing and neighborhood beautification[edit] At times, Garcetti has come under public scrutiny for developments that unexpectedly demolish and built over cultural, and historic landmarks.[18] The most recent example are three small buildings at historic Sunset Junction which were demolished to make way for a large condominium development.[19] A developer had previously said there was no talk of demolition. However, the Department of Building and Safety had granted the company a permit for demolition nearly six weeks earlier. Garcetti helped preserve some historic neighborhoods and landmarks, from the designation of Historic Filipinotown[20] to Hollywood landmarks like the Palladium, which had been threatened by the wrecking ball.[21] In his district, Garcetti created the Neighborhood Leadership Institute which trains constituents to be active citizens.[22] Garcetti's volunteer UNTAG program, Uniting Neighborhoods to Abolish Graffiti, has reduced graffiti in his district over 78 percent in its first four years.[6] During his first term, as chair and member of the Housing, Community, and Economic Development Committee, he helped create a 100 million dollar housing trust fund, at the time, the nation's largest. He has also worked to revitalize the Hollywood area[23] and reduce and reform the city business tax.[24] Constituent outreach[edit] Garcetti was one of the first elected officials in Los Angeles to hold "office hours" each month, where constituents can meet with him face-to-face. He implemented a "Constituent Bill of Rights" that ensures that constituents' phone superior calls are returned within a single workday, that constituents are included in all land-use decisions in their neighborhood, and that all constituent concerns are tracked on a computer system that details all actions taken on that particular case.[25] He ensured that the meetings start on time,[26] making all past meetings available on-line, and controlling the timing of public comment and council presentations at meetings. He has also helped more than 1500 local constituents learn about the governmental process by hosting Government and Planning 101 courses throughout the city.[27]

Mayoral tenure[edit] Garcetti and his wife, Amy Elaine Wakeland, on June 30, 2013. On May 21, 2013, Eric Garcetti was elected Mayor of Los Angeles with 53.9% of votes, defeating Wendy Greuel.[28] The next day, May 22, Garcetti met with incumbent Antonio Villaraigosa, who worked with him over the remainder of his own tenure to better the transition. His term began on July 1, 2013.[29] During Garcetti's campaign, he pledged to end chronic and veteran homelessness.[30] On his first full day as mayor, Garcetti proclaimed that Los Angeles was beginning to leave behind its culture of car ownership.[31] After taking office, he had interviews with each of the city's department heads and began making changes.[32] In a memo in October 2013, Garcetti instructed department heads to develop a "starting point" budget based on the 5 percent cut from the previous year.[33] In January 2014, Garcetti announced a new plan to tackle earthquake safety, marking the 20th anniversary of the destructive Northridge earthquake.[34] On April 15, 2014, Garcetti signed into law a new waste franchise agreement, which was planned to expanded recycling to businesses and apartments. Garcetti first proposed the program three years earlier, when he was serving on the City Council. “What we have done with our residential program is create a clean environment, with good jobs and people making enough to support a family," Garcetti said. “What we have had on the commercial and apartment side has been the Wild West, with multiple trucks on the same street, with no standards." He stated his goal was to have 90 percent of all trash recycled by 2025.[35] On April 16, 2014, Garcetti was joined by Jay Z in announcing during a news conference to announce the Made in America festival, scheduled to take place in the upcoming summer. “On Labor Day weekend, we’re going to celebrate our golden state of mind right here in L.A. with a sellout crowd, right here on the steps of City Hall and into Grand Park," Garcetti said during the news conference. Jay Z, addressing the city of Los Angeles as a whole, said "you all should be very proud of this incredible mayor you have".[36] On May 2, 2014, Garcetti announced he was bringing aboard Krisztina Holly and Amir Tehrani, two "entrepreneurs in residence", to assist in developing policies aimed at "helping business startup and entrepreneurs in Los Angeles grow." “We want L.A. to be the leading destination for people starting new businesses, and there are no better guides for our efforts than successful entrepreneurs themselves," Garcetti said.[37][38] On June 5, 2014, Garcetti met with Governor of California Jerry Brown and legislative leaders during his first visit to Sacramento since taking office as mayor. Garcetti pushed for an expansion of the current tax credit, awarding $100 million annually, to stop film production from leaving the state.[39] On June 9, 2014, Garcetti pledged to secure 10,000 jobs for veterans by 2017,[40] stating that it was "unacceptable" that veterans waited up to 56 days to have their first appointment through the VA’s Greater Los Angeles Healthcare System.[41] The Los Angeles Times reported that he had said in a 2017 interview, that he deserved credit for housing 8,000 veterans in addition to persuading voters to pass Proposition HHH in 2016 to build up to 10,000 apartments.[42][43] On July 7, 2014, Garcetti announced the Los Angeles Police Department would cease to honor most federal requests calling for the detaining of arrestees so they can be investigated for deportation. He stated that Los Angeles was joining with other jurisdictions to end the practice of detaining people for being in the country illegally with no judicial review and uttered that the detainment policy was expensive to local government and erodes public trust in the police department. “The federal government has the luxury of waiting to act," Garcetti said. “Here at the local level, we are carrying out what the federal government should be doing.[44] On July 15, 2014, Garcetti confirmed Los Angeles would help shelter immigrant children who have been detained after crossing the border and had begun talks with a federal agency about doing so.[45] On July 16, 2014, Garcetti committed to accept the Obama administration's challenge to end veteran homelessness in Los Angeles in the next 17 months and stated that he would not accept that "veterans live in our city without a place of their own."[30][46][47][48][49][50] On August 5, 2014, Garcetti announced he would begin his annual review of every city general manager as part of his commitment to improve accountability among Los Angeles officials.[32] On August 13, 2014, Garcetti reported that Governor Jerry Brown had agreed to support an expansion of California's tax credit. Despite a high-profile effort to keep production jobs in the state, it was unclear at the time of Garcetti's announcement how large the expansion would be. Garcetti wanted $420 million, equal to New York's credit. The amount was also four times the size of California's current $100 million offering.[51] On August 22, 2013, Garcetti said he would sign off on a proposed four-year contract with Los Angeles Department of Water and Power workers. Officials estimated the contract would save $6.1 billon over 30 years.[52] In large part, the deal was expected to save money by cutting the pension benefits of new hires and workers going without raises in pay for three years.[53] The deal was largely worked out before Garcetti took office the previous month, Garcetti initially balked at the contract before coming around when negotiators tweaked the proposal to allow for further talks on the issue.[54] Garcetti accepted the agreement due to provisions, which included a labor-management council to review work rules that add to DWP workers' salaries, a modified health care system and an added pension tier for new workers and a broadened effort to reduce the disparity in pay with other city workers.[52] On January 30, 2014, Garcetti nominated Marcie Edwards to head the Department of Water and Power,[55] Edwards being confirmed on February 21.[56] Fire Department hiring system[edit] On March 20, 2014, Garcetti responded to criticism of a Fire Department hiring system that eliminated thousands of qualified applicants by announcing he was canceling the process. He said he had "determined that the Fire Department's recruiting process is fatally flawed".[57] The mayor's office announced that the next scheduled Fire Academy class of 70 cadets would not be held, and that no further hiring would be made from the current civil service list.[58] Nearly 25% of the 70 recruits eventually hired were related to LAFD firefighters.[59] Garcetti stated he had asked the RAND Corporation to assist in reforming the recruiting process.[60] Reception to Garcetti's choice was mixed.[61] Economic policy[edit] On April 14, 2014, Garcetti unveiled a "hold-the-line" budget for the coming fiscal year, which proposed modest increases in a number of city services and zero reduction in the business tax. Garcetti's financial proposal of $8.1 billion required approval from the City Council and closed the $242 million gap "in part by relying on increased tax revenue projections and reductions in vacant positions." The financial plan assumed the city's workforce, which included police officers and firefighters, would not receive raises in the coming year. A notable proposed change was to merge the city's police and fire dispatch centers in an attempt to streamline and improve response time to 911 calls for emergencies and fires. Mayoral aids said such a change would take multiple years to implement.[62] Garcetti said he hoped to increase funding for the Los Angeles Police Department, the department making up nearly 44 percent of the fund already and most of the increase would go towards new technology for officers.[63] The plan was scheduled to go into effect on July 1, adding eight hours per week to the city's branch library operations. The number of code enforcement officers assigned to look for unpermitted construction and other neighborhood issues, would jump from 25 to 38. Garcetti also announced other changes, including creation of a $1.4 million innovation fund to transform city services, breaking the command structure at the Fire Department into four geographic regions and the hiring of 140 firefighters to cope with attrition.[62] On April 8, 2015, Garcetti released a long-range plan aimed at making the city more economically and environmentally sustainable. The city's first-ever Sustainable City Plan consists of both short term (by 2017) and long term (by 2025 and 2035) goals in 14 categories related to our environment, our economy, and equity encompassing water conservation, clean energy, waste, green jobs, transportation, housing, and neighborhood livability.[64][65] Race relations[edit] On July 16, 2013, Garcetti called for "calm in the streets" following the acquittal of George Zimmerman three days earlier. While acknowledging the similarities between the Zimmerman case and the 1992 Rodney King riots, he insisted the city had come a long way.[66] On April 29, 2014, Garcetti was joined by current and former NBA players to praise the disciplinary actions by the NBA against Clippers owner Donald Sterling for his publicized racist remarks, Garcetti saying the remarks "do not represent Los Angeles".[67] The following day, April 30, Garcetti stated during an interview that the Sterling controversy was "a defining issue" for Los Angeles and required a strong response from elected leaders.[68] On May 4, Garcetti stated that he expected Sterling to put up a "long, protracted fight" to retain ownership of the team and said Sterling's continued ownership could prove harmful to the Clippers, given their advancing to the second round of the NBA playoffs the previous day and their further success would profit Sterling.[69][70][71] On May 9, Garrett cautioned during a City Hall meeting with reporters that the Sterling family's continued ownership of the Clippers could mean ongoing "chaos" for the franchise.[72] On May 9, 2014, Garcetti said Officer Shaun Hillmann who received a 65-day suspension following using a racial slur should have received a "stiffer" punishment. Hillmann's recorded remarks, in which he referred to an African-American man as a "monkey", were aired the day before Garcetti made his remarks on television. Garcetti said Hillmann's statements were "reprehensible."[73] LAPD contract and meetings[edit] On July 22, 2014, Garcetti stated that he would not back down and planned to speak to officers about the proposed one-year contract that was rejected despite the legal actions threatened against him. The proposal provided $70 million in overtime for that year and $50 million to buy back some of the $120 million in banked overtime while also containing no cost-of-living increase. The Los Angeles Police Protective League stated its plans to file an unfair labor practices complaint with the city Employee Relations Board to block Garcetti and Police Chief Charlie Beck from discussing the matter directly with officers. Protective League President Tyler Izen said the union understood the mayor's intentions but believed his speaking directly to the officers could be a violation of fair bargaining rules.[74] Garcetti found a way around the legal threats by posting a video on YouTube on July 24, noting that under the proposed contract, salaries for officers hired during the recession would be increased and overtime would no longer be given as time off, instead paid in cash. "The sacrifices you made on overtime were emergency measures—never intended to be permanent. And I understand the toll these emergency measures have taken. Not just on your pocketbook but on the LAPD as a whole," Garcetti said.[75][76][77] On September 1, 2014, Garcetti led a rally at a park in South Los Angeles, where he proposed creating a minimum wage in Los Angeles that could reach $13.25 after three years. He received support from several members of the Los Angeles City Council, who would have to approve of the increase. He released an economic analysis, which was prepared by academics at UC Berkeley, that stated an "L.A. wage of $13.25—$4.25 more than the state minimum of $9—would significantly improve the lot of low-income workers and impose minimal burdens on business."[78] Garcetti wanted to balance the demands of the Los Angeles labor community against the demands of business leaders. The business leaders warned that boosting pay too quickly could stifle the slowly rebounding local economy. California state minimum is $9, having increased from $8 on July 1, but Garcetti's ordinance required businesses to increase workers' pay from the state minimum to at least $10.25 in 2015, $11.75 in 2016 and $13.25 in 2017. Beginning in 2018, additional adjustments in Los Angeles would be automatically tied to an inflation index.[79] On September 19, Garcetti expressed his support for the Los Angeles City Council to vote on a new citywide law requiring large hotels to pay $15.37 an hour, adding that it would not conflict with his drive to raise the city's minimum wage.[80] Garcetti aligned himself with the Fight for 15 movement when he signed legislation in 2015 to gradually raise the minimum wage in Los Angeles to $15 per hour.[81] On June 20, 2014, Garcetti picked Seleta Reynolds to run the city's Department of Transportation.[82] Promoting the Great Streets Initiative, Garcetti said the effort represents "a shift from the way that our neighborhoods have been planned in Los Angeles," with a new focus on"walkability and transit." Seeking to bolster the street-level health of the city, he encouraged the development of plans to make several dozen boulevards more hospitable to pedestrians, cyclists and small businesses. A pedestrian-friendly project in downtown on Broadway finished up in December 2014 that widened the sidewalks and replaced the parking lane with planters, chairs and round cafe tables with bright-red umbrellas.[83] Other incidents[edit] On January 14, 2014, Garcetti was in the passenger seat of an LAPD vehicle when the vehicle struck a pedestrian. Garcetti's office said that the mayor had been on his phone and not witnessed the crash, but had been interviewed by investigators.[84] Battalion Chief Stephen J. Ruda of the Los Angeles Fire Department reported the female pedestrian "was stable and alert, responding to our paramedics" before she was rushed to Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center. Hospital spokesman Rosa Saca said the woman was stable and had been admitted overnight.[85] Garcetti visited the woman in the hospital the next day and stated "We had a nice conversation and I am very pleased that she is in good spirits. I wish her a speedy recovery."[86] On June 16, 2014, while speaking at the championship celebration for the Los Angeles Kings hockey team, Garcetti cautioned: "There are two rules in politics – never be pictured with a drink in your hand, and never swear." He then held up an empty beer bottle and said, "But this is a big fucking day", prompting a standing ovation from the Kings players and the crowd.[87] The incident attracted some controversy, but when he appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live! later that evening, Garcetti told the late night TV host: "It was hockey; it wasn't a match of lawn bowls." The following day, on June 17, Garcetti spoke at a Crenshaw Chamber of Commerce lunch at Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza. He apologized to those who found what he said offensive and suggested they lighten up. He argued that it was "something that plenty of people have heard in their lives for sure".[88] In February 2016, KCBS-TV, a local CBS TV station in L.A., reported that in the month before Garcetti’s State of the City speech praising Turf Terminators, the company’s employees, friends and relatives donated $45,000 to Garcetti’s reelection campaign and to his nonprofit Mayor’s Fund for Los Angeles. Garcetti told KCBS-TV, the donations, which were legal, were also “a coincidence.”[89][90]

National politics[edit] Garcetti endorsed Barack Obama in early spring 2007 and was the southern California chairman and one of six state co-chairs for the Obama campaign. He traveled to Iowa, Nevada and six other states, and was a frequent surrogate (in English and Spanish) for the campaign. He served as a superdelegate during the 2008 Democratic National Convention and was elected to serve as the Chair of Democratic Municipal Officials,[91] an organization affiliated with the Democratic National Committee that represents all local elected Democrats in the U.S. In this capacity, he serves on the DNC executive committee.[citation needed] On April 3, 2014, Garcetti was joined by former President Bill Clinton in hosting a half-day conference on alternate energy and improvements of infrastructure. It was the first time Garcetti and Clinton had appeared together since his run for mayor the previous year, in which Clinton had endorsed Wendy Greuel. The former president referenced the race but accidentally said that Garcetti had been elected president, not mayor. Clinton told Garcetti that he "may become president one day."[92][93] On May 7, 2014, Garcetti greeted President Barack Obama when he arrived in Los Angeles.[94] On November 5, 2015, Garcetti's office issued a statement endorsing Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election, controversy emerging from the office using government resources to distribute a campaign-related proclamation.[95] As early as 2017, speculation has swirled around the possibility of a Garcetti presidential run in 2020. In 2018, rumors have continued about Garcetti’s further political ambitions on the national stage.

Electoral history[edit] Mayor of Los Angeles Los Angeles Mayoral primary results, March 5, 2013[96] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Eric Garcetti 121,930 33.14 Democratic Wendy Greuel 106,748 29.01 Republican Kevin James 60,164 16.34 Democratic Jan Perry 58,472 15.89 Democratic Emanuel Pleitez 15,263 4.14 Socialist Workers Norton Sandler 2,002 0.54 Nonpartisan Addie Miller 1,810 0.49 Nonpartisan YJ Draiman 1,543 0.41 Total votes 377,881 100.0 Los Angeles Mayoral runoff results, May 21, 2013[97] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Eric Garcetti 222,300 54.23 Democratic Wendy Greuel 187,609 45.77 Total votes 409,909 100.0 Los Angeles mayoral election, 2017[98] Party Candidate Votes % Nonpartisan Eric Garcetti 331,310 81.37 Nonpartisan Mitchell Jack Schwartz 33,228 8.16 Nonpartisan David Hernandez 13,346 3.28 Nonpartisan Diane "Pinky" Harman 5,115 1.26 Nonpartisan David "Zuma Dogg" Saltsburg 4,809 1.18 Nonpartisan Dennis Richter 4,558 1.12 Nonpartisan YJ J Draiman 3,705 0.91 Nonpartisan Frantz Pierre 3,386 0.83 Nonpartisan Eric Preven 3,023 0.74 Nonpartisan Yuval Kremer 2,436 0.60 Nonpartisan Paul E. Amori 2,231 0.55 Total votes 407,147 100.00 City Council Los Angeles City Council District 13, 2001[99] Party Candidate Votes % Nonpartisan Eric Garcetti 15,253 51.78 Nonpartisan Mike Woo 14,204 48.22 Total votes 29,457 100.0 Los Angeles City Council District 13, 2005[100] Party Candidate Votes % Nonpartisan Eric Garcetti 14,697 100.0 Total votes 14,697 100.0 Los Angeles City Council District 13, 2009[101] Party Candidate Votes % Nonpartisan Eric Garcetti 7,210 71.91 Nonpartisan Gary Slossberg 2,816 28.09 Total votes 10,026 100.0

Television and music appearances[edit] From 2010–2012, Garcetti appeared as "Ramon Quintero", the Mayor of Los Angeles, on the fictional TNT television show The Closer and its spin-off Major Crimes. He reprised this role in a 2016 episode of Major Crimes, his first such appearance while mayor.[102] Garcetti's father, Gil Garcetti, is a consulting producer on both series. Garcetti also made a cameo appearance, as a desk security guard working in the mayor's office, in the pilot episode of the TBS series Angie Tribeca. In February 2016, Garcetti recorded a rap song "101SlowJam", backed by musicians from the city's Roosevelt High School, issuing it via a video on his own YouTube channel. The PSA video advertised the closure of parts of the 101 Freeway. The 84-year-old Sixth Street Viaduct bridge, which has appeared in countless films, TV shows and music videos, is to be demolished and replaced by a new bridge.[103][104] In March 2016, Garcetti briefly appeared in a segment of the Late Late Show with James Corden in which Corden pretended to take over Garcetti's position for a few hours.[105] At the end of the segment Garcetti takes back control from Corden having him escorted away by some security officers.[106]

Awards[edit] On May 15, 2014, Garcetti was honored as "Person of the Year" by the NAACP, along with Al Sharpton.[107]

Personal life[edit] Garcetti is known as an avid photographer, jazz pianist, and composer. In January 2009, he married Amy Elaine Wakeland,[6] also a Rhodes scholar whom he met while at Oxford.[108] They have a daughter, Maya Juanita, who is adopted.[109][110] Garcetti and his wife have fostered seven children.[110] He also serves as a lieutenant in the United States Navy Reserve Information Dominance Corps.[111] He attends services at IKAR, a post-denominational Jewish congregation founded by Rabbi Sharon Brous.[112][113]

See also[edit] List of mayors of the largest 50 US cities

References[edit] ^ a b c d "ERIC GARCETTI ANNOUNCES RUN FOR L.A. MAYOR". Eric Garcetti - Los Angeles Mayor 2013. September 8, 2011. Archived from the original on May 19, 2013. Retrieved October 20, 2013. A fourth-generation Angeleno, Garcetti was born at Good Samaritan Hospital and was raised in the San Fernando Valley. ...  He also studied as a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University and the London School of Economics and was a Rockefeller Foundation Next Generation Leadership Fellow. He taught public policy, diplomacy and world affairs at Occidental College and the University of Southern California before being elected to the City Council.  ^ a b c d e Finnegan, Michael (January 2, 2013). "Eric Garcetti invokes Latino-Jewish ancestry in mayor's race". Los Angeles Times. Tribune Company. Retrieved May 22, 2013. Eric's grandfather, Salvador Garcetti, was born in Mexico and grew up in Boyle Heights. Salvador was brought to the United States as a baby after his father, Massimo Garcetti, a judge who had emigrated from Italy, was hanged during the Mexican Revolution that began in 1910, Garcetti says. Eric's grandmother, Juanita Iberri, one of 19 children in a family that migrated from Sonora, Mexico, was born in Arizona. ... Garcetti's maternal grandfather, Harry Roth, turned the family's Los Angeles clothing business, Louis Roth & Co., into a major national brand of high-end suits for men. ... Garcetti, 41, was raised in Encino and attended a public elementary school at UCLA. From 7th to 12th grade, he went to Harvard, then a private boys' school in Studio City.  ^ a b Weiner, Rex (October 7, 2011). "Jews and Latinos Seek Common Ground". The Jewish Daily Forward. New York City: Forward Association. Retrieved October 20, 2013. Garcetti is the product of an Italian-Mexican marriage on his paternal side, while his maternal Russian Jewish grandparents founded Louis Roth Clothing, the first union shop in L.A.’s garment industry.  ^ a b Boyarsky, Bill (December 19, 2012). "Eric Garcetti: up close". The Jewish Journal of Greater Los Angeles. Tribe Media Corp. Retrieved October 20, 2013. His father, Gil Garcetti, the former district attorney, is of Mexican and Italian descent. His mother, the former Sukey Roth, is Jewish.  ^ a b Medina, Jennifer (October 7, 2013). "Garcetti, New Los Angeles Mayor, Reflects Changing City". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved October 20, 2013. His father, Gil Garcetti, who as district attorney in the 1990s prosecuted O. J. Simpson, is the son of Mexican immigrants who trace their roots to Italy. Mayor Garcetti’s mother’s family came from Russia in the early 20th century.  ^ a b c d Columbia College (February 24, 2015). "Mayor Garcetti named speaker college class day 2015". Columbia College Today. Columbia College, Columbia University. Retrieved October 8, 2012.  ^ Peter Jamison (July 28, 2016). "L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti introduces himself to nation at DNC: 'I'm just your average Mexican American Jewish Italian'". Retrieved July 30, 2016. “I’m just your average Mexican-American Jewish Italian”, Garcetti said. A Rhodes scholar who speaks fluent Spanish, he liberally sprinkled his address with Spanish phrases.  ^ Ramos, George (February 20, 1995). "Prop. 187 Protest Has Sympathizers an Ocean Away".  ^ "Regeneration of War-Torn Societies".  ^ "Our Team - Young Storytellers". Young Storytellers. Retrieved 2017-05-03.  ^ Verini, James (June 25, 2006). "Style & Culture; SMALL HOURS; Garcetti, walking the talk; Hollywood hardly shuts down after dark, and neither does the councilman who represents it. Clubs, plays, gallery openings -- he just likes getting out".  ^ Patrick McGreevy (November 22, 2005). "Quiet Transition Seen for Top Post on L.A. Council". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "L.A. Now". Los Angeles Times. September 8, 2011.  ^ Jones, Barbara (January 30, 2013). "Teachers union backs Eric Garcetti". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ "Page Not Found - Los Angeles Police Department".  ^ a b "Measure O: Clean Water, Ocean, River, Beach, Bay Storm Water Cleanup Measure". Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ Green, Emily (July 27, 2010). "Politics and water conservation". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Commission Takes a Dive for Garcetti" Archived 2015-04-02 at the Wayback Machine.,, October 7, 2014. ^ "Silver Lake demolition takes city and neighborhood leaders by surprise". The Eastsider LA. Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ "First Lady Michelle Obama Designates Los Angeles' Historic Filipinotown a Preserve America Community". BakitWhy. 2011-10-31. Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ Reitman, Valerie (April 12, 2007). "Palladium operator plans major renovation". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "THE L.A. MAYOR'S RACE; Which team will it be?" ,, January 29, 2013. ^ Christina Almeida (May 31, 2006). "After years of decline, Hollywood is LA's hot new address". The Boston Globe.  ^ Phil Willon (March 5, 2010). "L.A. City Council eases business tax to keep Internet firms from bolting". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "After 100 Days In Office, LA Mayor Eric Garcetti Gets High Marks", Los Angeles Daily News, October 7, 2013 (via The Huffington Post). ^ Rick Orlov (January 12, 2006). "A new course for city council on-time start gets garcetti plan going". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ "Taking Education in Los Angeles Personally", Los Angeles Times, April 11, 2013. ^ Mehta, Seema; Nelson, Laura J. (May 22, 2013). "Garcetti wins race for L.A. mayor; Greuel concedes". Los Angeles Times. Tribune Company. Retrieved May 22, 2013. Garcetti will be the first elected Jewish mayor of the city. At 42, he will also be the youngest in more than a century.  ^ Saillant, Catherine (May 22, 2013). "Antonio Villaraigosa congratulates Mayor-elect Eric Garcetti". Los Angeles Times.  ^ a b Holland, Gale (July 16, 2014). "Mayor Eric Garcetti pledges to end veteran homelessness in 2015". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Lovett, Ian (July 12, 2013). "Where Car Is King, Smartphones May Cut Traffic". New York Times.  ^ a b Orlov, Rick (August 5, 2014). "L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti begins performance reviews of city general managers". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Maddaus, Gene (May 14, 2014). "Eric Garcetti's First Budget Shows That Changes Come Slowly to L.A. City Hall". LA Weekly.  ^ Lin II, Rong-Gong; Xia, Rosanna (January 14, 2014). "L.A. Mayor Garcetti calls for aggressive earthquake safety effort". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Orlov, Rick (April 15, 2014). "Eric Garcetti signs waste franchise plan to expand recycling". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ "Jay Z, Mayor Garcetti Announce Summer L.A. Music Festival". KTLA 5. April 16, 2014.  ^ "Mayor Eric Garcetti to Bring on Two Entrepreneurs in Residence". May 3, 2014.  ^ Orlov, Rick (May 2, 2014). "City of Los Angeles now has 'entrepreneurs in residence'". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Mason, Melanie (June 5, 2014). "In Sacramento, L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti talks water, film tax credit". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Karlamangla, Soumya (June 9, 2014). "Garcetti promises 10,000 jobs for veterans by 2017". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Mayor Eric Garcetti calls Los Angeles VA wait times 'unacceptable'". Los Angeles Daily News. June 9, 2014.  ^ Finnegan, Michael (February 9, 2017). "'He's pretty darn lucky.' Garcetti's riding the wave of L.A's. 'renaissance' as he runs for reelection". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 10, 2017.  ^ Smith, Doug (October 20, 2016). "A fix for L.A.'s homeless crisis isn't cheap. Will voters go for $1.2 billion in borrowing". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 10, 2017.  ^ Orlov, Rick (July 7, 2014). "Garcetti: Los Angeles to reject federal government's requests to detain immigrants". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Reyes, Emily Albert (July 15, 2014). "L.A. to help shelter detained immigrant children, Mayor Garcetti says". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Holland, Gale (July 11, 2014). "Michelle Obama scheduled to speak at L.A. summit on homeless veterans". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "First Lady Michelle Obama to Speak in Los Angeles". NewsRadio KFBK. July 16, 2014.  ^ Gazzar, Brenda (July 16, 2014). "First Lady Michelle Obama tells L.A. leaders that homeless vets should 'horrify all of us'". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ "First lady speaks out for veterans and teachers". Los Angeles Wave. July 17, 2014. Archived from the original on August 5, 2014.  ^ Malkin, Michelle (July 18, 2014). "Michelle Obama's Veterans Affairs scandal distraction". Washington Examiner.  ^ Megerian, Chris (August 13, 2014). "Garcetti sees progress on film tax credit negotiations". Los Angeles Times.  ^ a b Orlov, Rick (August 22, 2013). "L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti embraces DWP contract". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Zahniser, David; Saillant, Catherine (August 22, 2013). "DWP deal is a mixed win for Eric Garcetti in his 1st duel with labor". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Maddaus, Gene (August 22, 2013). "Mayor Eric Garcetti Trumpets Victory on New Contract With DWP Workers". LA Weekly.  ^ "ERIC GARCETTI NOMINATES MARCIE EDWARDS TO HEAD LADWP". January 30, 2014.  ^ "Los Angeles City Council Unanimously Confirms Marcie Edwards as LADWP General Manager". LADWP. February 21, 2014.  ^ Lopez, Robert J.; Welsh, Ben (March 20, 2014). "Eric Garcetti scraps LAFD hiring process, says it's 'fatally flawed'". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Mayor Eric Garcetti Halts Flawed LA Fire Dept. Recruiting". FOX 5. March 21, 2014. Archived from the original on 2014-04-13.  ^ "Mayor Eric Garcetti Suspends LA Fire Department Recruit Program". KTLA. March 21, 2014.  ^ DeSocio, Jeffery Thomas. "Mayor Eric Garcetti Halts Flawed LA Fire Dept. Recruiting". Archived from the original on 2014-03-23.  ^ "L.A. Fire Department Halts Recruitment, Cancels Academy". City News Service. March 20, 2014.  ^ a b "Eric Garcetti's 'Back to Basics' budget offers modest service upgrades". Los Angeles Times. April 14, 2014.  ^ Lopez, Andrew (April 14, 2014). "Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti Unveils Budget Proposal". NBC Southern California.  ^ "Mayor Launches L.A.'S First-Ever Sustainable City Plan". Retrieved April 9, 2015.  ^ "Mayor Launches 'First-Ever' Sustainability Plan For LA Economy, Environment". CBS Local. Retrieved April 9, 2015.  ^ Lovett, Ian (July 16, 2013). "Call for Calm as Los Angeles Girds for More Unrest". New York Times.  ^ "Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti pleased with NBA's lifetime ban on Donald Sterling". Los Angeles Daily News. April 29, 2014.  ^ "Sterling furor presents test of L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti's leadership". Los Angeles Times. April 30, 2014.  ^ "L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti Foresees Lengthy Battle With Donald Sterling". Reuters. May 4, 2014.  ^ "Donald Sterling will fight to keep Clippers, Garcetti predicts". Los Angeles Times. May 4, 2014.  ^ Smith, Dakota (May 4, 2014). "Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti believes Donald Sterling will fight Clippers sale". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Smith, Dakota (May 9, 2014). "Mayor Eric Garcetti opposes Shelly Sterling's continued Clippers ownership". Pasadena Star-News.  ^ "Officer accused of racial slur deserved more punishment, Garcetti says". Los Angeles Times. May 9, 2014.  ^ Orlov, Rick (July 22, 2014). "Union objects to L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti, police discussing contract". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Walton, Alice (July 24, 2014). "Mayor Garcetti turns to YouTube to communicate directly with LAPD officers about contract (updated)". 89.3 KPCC.  ^ Roderick, Kevin (July 24, 2014). "Mayor's video takes his message directly to LAPD officers". LA Observed.  ^ Saillant, Catherine (July 24, 2014). "Garcetti uses YouTube to appeal to LAPD officers on contract offer". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Rainey, James (September 1, 2014). "Garcetti calls for boosting minimum wage to $13.25 after three years". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Garcetti calls for $13.25 minimum wage by 2017". Los Angeles Times. September 1, 2014.  ^ Smith, Dakota (September 19, 2014). "Mayor Eric Garcetti: Raising Los Angeles minimum wage is part of 'an American movement'". Daily News.  ^ ^ Zahniser, David (June 20, 2014). "Garcetti picks San Francisco official for L.A. transportation agency". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Hawthorne, Christopher (December 6, 2014) "'LATINO URBANISM' INFLUENCES A LOS ANGELES IN FLUX" Los Angeles Times; accessed December 8, 2017. ^ Tata, Samantha (January 14, 2014). "LA Mayor Garcetti Was Passenger in Police Car That Struck Pedestrian". NBC Southern California.  ^ Finnegan, Michael; Zahniser, David (January 14, 2014). ".A. Mayor Garcetti's vehicle hits woman crossing street". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Kandel, Jason (January 15, 2014). "LA Mayor Garcetti Visits Woman in Hospital After Crash". NBC Southern California.  ^ Zahniser, David; Alpert Reyes, Emily; Branson-Potts, Hailey (June 16, 2014). "Garcetti drops an F-bomb at Kings celebration — and there's fallout". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ Finnegan, Michael (June 17, 2014). "To any offended by his Kings' party F-bomb, Garcetti says lighten up".  ^ "CBS2 Investigates L.A. Mayor's Campaign Donations Tied To Landscaping Company". Retrieved 2016-10-12.  ^ "There's a Grass Warfare Going On in L.A." Retrieved 2016-10-12.  ^ "Democratic Municipal Officials". Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ Smith, Dakota (April 3, 2014). "President Bill Clinton, Mayor Eric Garcetti talk environmental issues". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ Shuman, Phil (April 3, 2014). "Bill Clinton and Eric Garcetti Take Us Into The Future at City Hall". FOX 11 LA KTTV. Archived from the original on 2014-04-07.  ^ Reston, Maeve (May 7, 2014). "Obama arrives in L.A. amid traffic worries". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti's endorsement of Hillary Clinton hits embarrassing snag". Los Angeles Times. November 6, 2015.  ^ "Los Angeles primary results, March 5, 2013". 2013-03-06. Retrieved 2013-03-06.  ^ "Los Angeles Mayoral Election Results May 22, 2013". Retrieved 14 June 2014.  ^ "Consolidated Municipal and Special ElectionsMarch 7, 2017". Los Angeles County Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk. March 20, 2017. Retrieved April 2, 2017.  ^ "Los Angeles City Council Results 2001" (PDF). Retrieved 7 July 2016.  ^ "Los Angeles City Council Results 2005". Retrieved 7 July 2016.  ^ "Los Angeles City Council Results 2009". Retrieved 7 July 2016.  ^ Eng, Joyce (March 4, 2016). "Exclusive Major Crimes Sneak Peek: Look Who's Marrying Provenza and Patrice". TV Guide. Retrieved 16 June 2016.  ^ Pedersen, Erik (January 28, 2016). "[WATCH] 101 Freeway Closure: LA Mayor Eric Garcetti Slow-Jams Reminder". Deadline. Retrieved February 6, 2016.  ^ #101SlowJam on YouTube ^ "James Corden Jokes About Drought, Cuts Ribbons as He Plays L.A. Mayor for Day". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2017-01-03.  ^ The Late Late Show with James Corden (2016-03-10), Take a Break: Mayor of Los Angeles, retrieved 2017-01-03  ^ Orlov, Rick (May 16, 2014). "Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti honored by NAACP as a Person of the Year". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ The Jewish Journal: "Eric Garcetti: up close" By Bill Boyarsky December 19, 2012 | "Garcetti’s wife, whom he met at Oxford when they were Rhodes scholars, is not Jewish" ^ Maeve Reston (2013-05-10). "Eric Garcetti woos female voters; says campaign will finish strong". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ a b Finnegan, Michael; Rainey, James (May 25, 2013). "The mayor-elect's partner in life". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 16, 2016.  ^ Rainey, James; Finnegan, Michael (2013-04-04). "Garcetti has a side commitment: the U.S. Naval Reserve". Retrieved 2013-05-22.  ^ Weiner, Rex (July 3, 2012). "Eric Garcetti Embodies L.A. Melting Pot". The Jewish Daily Forward. New York City: Forward Association. Retrieved October 20, 2013.  ^ Boyarsky, Bill (December 19, 2012). "Eric Garcetti: up close". Jewish Journal. 'My parents aren't practicing, either of them...We celebrated Passover and Chanukah. I went to Jewish camp. I think I have become more of a practicing Jew or observant later in life. I came to my faith in college.' 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Eric Garcetti. Office of Mayor Eric Garcetti Eric Garcetti's Homepage Appearances on C-SPAN Civic offices Preceded by Jackie Goldberg Member of the Los Angeles City Council from the 13th district 2001–2013 Succeeded by Mitch O'Farrell Preceded by Alex Padilla President of the Los Angeles City Council 2006–2012 Succeeded by Herb Wesson Political offices Preceded by Antonio Villaraigosa Mayor of Los Angeles 2013–present Incumbent v t e Mayors of Los Angeles S. Foster1 Hodges Wilson Nichols Coronel S. Foster T. Foster S. Foster Requena2 Nichols Marchesseault Mellus Woodworth2 Marchesseault Mascarel Aguilar Turner Aguilar Toberman Beaudry MacDougall Cohn Toberman Thom Spence Workman Bryson Hazard Bonsall2 Rowan Rader Snyder Eaton Snyder McAleer Harper Stephens Alexander Rose Sebastian Woodman Snyder Cryer Porter Shaw Bowron Poulson Yorty Bradley Riordan Hahn Villaraigosa Garcetti 1 Prior to city incorporation 2 City Council president serving as acting mayor v t e Mayors of cities with populations exceeding 100,000 in California Eric Garcetti (Los Angeles) Kevin Faulconer (San Diego) Sam Liccardo (San Jose) Mark Farrell (San Francisco) Lee Brand (Fresno) Darrell Steinberg (Sacramento) Robert Garcia (Long Beach) Libby Schaaf (Oakland) Karen Goh (Bakersfield) Tom Tait (Anaheim) Miguel A. Pulido (Santa Ana) Rusty Bailey (Riverside) Anthony Silva (Stockton) Mary Salas (Chula Vista) Don Wagner (Irvine) Lily Mei (Fremont) R. Carey Davis (San Bernardino) Garrad Marsh (Modesto) Acquanetta Warren (Fontana) Tim Flynn (Oxnard) Jesse Molina (Moreno Valley)* Mike Posey (Huntington Beach)* Paula Devine (Glendale)* Marsha McLean (Santa Clarita)* Jim Wood (Oceanside) Steven R. Jones (Garden Grove) L. Dennis Michael (Rancho Cucamonga) John Sawyer (Santa Rosa)* Paul S. Leon (Ontario) Gary Davis (Elk Grove) Eugene Montanez (Corona)* R. Rex Parris (Lancaster) James C. Ledford Jr. (Palmdale) Barbara Halliday (Hayward) Joe Gunter (Salinas) Elliot Rothman (Pomona) Jim Griffith (Sunnyvale) Sam Abed (Escondido) Patrick J. Furey (Torrance) Terry Tornek (Pasadena) Teresa Smith (Orange) Greg Sebourn (Fullerton)* Carol Garcia (Roseville) Steve Nelsen (Visalia) Al Adam (Thousand Oaks)* Edi E. Birsan (Concord)* Bob Huber (Simi Valley) Jamie L. Matthews (Santa Clara) Gloria Garcia (Victorville) Bob Sampayan (Vallejo) Jesse Arreguín (Berkeley) Andre Quintero (El Monte) Luis H. 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